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If you are experiencing computational, data storage or networking bottlenecks on traditional user/lab workstations and/or you are considering using cloud for your research, SABER can be an effective solution both in terms of function and cost.
SABER will operate on a pay-per-use basis, providing researchers with the flexibility to pay for used time/storage and ensures a good return on investment. Researchers can learn more about SABER specs, their competitive rate structure and order process here.
The Library of the Health Sciences offers workshops focused on instruction and consultation in locating and evaluating scientific research indexed in scholarly databases (e.g., Medline, Embase) and in grey (unpublished) literature.
The CCTS collaborated with members of the Office of the OVCR Quality Improvement Program to develop a set of standard case report forms. The forms should be useful for any investigator initiated clinical trials and can be customized to an individual study.
The Smart Chicago Collaborative and the Chicago Department of Public Health believe data should be accurate, transparent and easy to understand. We created the Chicago Health Atlas so that you can review, explore and compare health-related data over time and across communities. In addition, the Chicago Health Atlas provides a place for residents to see our progress implementing Healthy Chicago 2.0, the citywide plan to improve health equity.
Our hope is that you will use this data to both better understand health in Chicago and identify opportunities to improve health and well-being.
The Chicago Health Atlas is, by design, an
ORS assists faculty and staff in proposal development, review and endorsement of proposals, submission of electronic proposals, negotiation and execution of contracts, reporting, receipt and processing of the Notice of Awards (NOA), interpretation of sponsor guidelines, and ensuring compliance with both agency and University policies.
The Chicago Community Research Map is a resource to find out about the health-related research taking place in the community. This information is available to research investigators, community organizations and any individual interested to know more about the research taking place in Chicago and its communities.
Investigators who need to translate a research protocol into lay language for informed consent documents and/or IRB submission may benefit from the University of Michigan’s "Simplification Guide to Medical Terms."